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Natalie Ceeney, author of the 'Access To Cash Review' says : "everyone should have guaranteed access to cash in the future"





Natalie Ceeney, author of the 'Access To Cash Review' says : "everyone should have guaranteed access to cash in the future"
Last week, while newly streamlined and coiffured Boris Johnson was launching his campaign to become leader of the Conservative Party, 200 individuals congregated within a lion's roar of Regent's Park in London to chew the cash cud – and discuss whether it has a future.

Yet the star of the 'cash summit' by a country mile was Natalie Ceeney, author of the recent 'Access To Cash Review' report which highlighted the dangers of the country's relentless march towards a cashless society.

Wearing killer heels and spectacles that Miranda Priestly would have been proud to sport in The Devil Wears Prada, this former head of the Financial Ombudsman Service reiterated her fervent belief that everyone should have guaranteed access to cash in the future.



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The cashless society from an ethical point of view

The debate about the move towards a cashless society has been at the center of the scene for several years, now. Various angles have been taken by economists, politicians, banking institutions and sociologists. Beyond the technicalities of the debate, lies the question of freedom, of inter-citizen solidarity and of governmental responsibility. The debate cannot remain in the hands of financial specialists, it is first and foremost an ethical, political and societal issue.

The cashless society from an ethical point of view









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